He opens the lyric using a primeval peculiar narrative, adulterated delay a isolated monosyllabic conversation "Although can see him till", in arrange to seriousness the simplistic affection of the fisherman, and Yeats adds to this goods by using a very fashional lyric design (ABA), and enjambment of the sequence in arrange to add a commonity and fluidity to the lyric. As you convey on Yeats describes a lot of sylvan and probableistic imagery 'the freckled man"... Ere Condemner clothing" emphasizing the ordinary old isolated, and impenetrable agoing Irish man, and this could in truth be compared to the 'Irish Airman'. Because twain lyrics are alike to a disuniteicular fix in Ireland, in The Fisherman', it is Condemner, when in the 'Irish Airman' it is "Kiloton Cross", to-boot in 'The Fisherman', heed how the man seems to fashion as disunite of the hope "grey fix on a hill in grey', which illusions how, not merely is he wearing Condemner clothing, a topical symbolical, but seems to join delay the probable environment.
Yeats to-boot uses a multiformity of incongruous syntax's, in arrange to exhibit the Irish pursuit, and to exhibit their incongruous attitudes. From the isolated syntax of the fisherman, "cast his flies "reflecting the altogether, isolated aspects of Irefix to hither pursuit subsist off the fix, to which in Yeats' eyes is the liberal interview for him to transcribe to. Ultimately the involved syntax "craven man" which is used, muses the indistinctness approximately, on how Yeats is traveling from his conceptional verity, then arriving upon the existent verity, to which he detests.
From sequences prospect to twenty-five, it illusions Yeats tart onslaught and viewpoint towards synchronous Ireland, illusioning a gigantic exexchange in pitch, and in-truth contrasting the old Irefix delay the new. It opens delay some opposition "discreet and isolated. , verily summing up the fisherman and Yeats' views on the old Ireland, using a liberal plug to admit the reader to muse and approximately proving how erudition and plainness can sometimes go concomitantly.
Carrying on thither is another element of alliteration "my own pursuit And the verity' which imagines another element of contrasting imagery, enhancement up Yeats for his flummery despite the existent synchronous Ireland, "the subsistence men that I hate", that cite referring to the ungenerous, UN cultured Dublin businessmen, to which Yeats' goes on listing all the types of pursuit he dislikes, ultimately adroitly juxtaposes these thoughts delay "the departed man that I loved" who by abundant is Hough to be J. M Singe, although could be John O'Leary and consequently this lyric could be compared to 'September 191 3' "O'Leary in the grave".
Arriving at the end of that chapter, Yeats sums up how he in-truth feels, "beating down of the discreet And eminent Art beaten down", using verbosity of the signal beaten, to paint the uncivilization of the Irish pursuit. He describes some of the appalled types of the Irish general, "the skillful man who cries" using rugged alliteration in arrange to illusion his absolute disaffection, which cuts into the sequences, so Yeats verily believes that the pursuit he doesn't disregard, are somehow overcoming the erudition of who Yeats does disregard, and frequently this could be compared to the 'Irish Airman' due to the inverted sequence.
Yeats ultimately in the terminal stanza, goes tail to the purpose of the liberal interview and old sylvan Ireland, going into aid bisecticular about the fisherman "sun freckled face" and differs from the existing disunite, which describes him, to be past Of a retention, rather than a pigment of Yeats mind "a man who is but a dream". Yeats uses monosyllabic signaling thither and anaphora's to fortify the sequence and to imagine an purpose of nostalgia.
Yeats finally ends the lyric delay a very interesting few sequences "l shall own written him one... As apathetic and vehement as the dawn", Showing how he wants to transcribe a lyric for the liberal interview, using opposition of apathetic and vehement, to illusion in my judgment how the lyric is liberal of feeling, yet tightly inferior, consequently making it imperishable. That terminal sequence could to-boot be compared to the 'Cold Heaven', as in the apathetic nature thither is a common contact, between the apathetic sky and the burst of emotions.